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MARIETTA DAILY LEADER.
VOL. II. NO. 207
MARIETTA, OHIO, SATURDAY, AUGUST 29, 1896.
PRICE ONE CENT
Surrounded by Cavalry and
United States' Marshals.
The Outlaws Are Reported to Occupy
a Strongly Fortified Position,
With rionty of Arms and Provisions Ev
err Mombcr of the dang l a Noted
Criminal, and They Announce That
They Will Never Ilo TaUc'n Alive. 4
Silveb City, N. M., Aug1. 28. tYord
was received here that the nine men
comprising the gang- of desperadoes
who robbed tho Scpar post ofllec, held
up the Negates banlc, and killed one
and wounded several mombcrs of the
party which pursued them are sur
rounded in Skeleton canon in Cochise
county, Arizona, by a posso of United
States marshals acting under Marshal
Hall, of New Mexico, and two com
panies of troopsf rom Fort Bayard and
Fort Grant and that an attack will be
mado as soon as the troops and mar
shal have entirely surrounded the place
where tho robbers are supposed to bo
Upon learning of tho location of tho
robbers Marshal Hall received instruc
tions from tho department to call upon
the troops if necessary and Wednesday
Company D, of the Seventh cavalry,
under command of Lieut. Clark, loft
Fort "Bayard, for tho scene to co-op-crate
with a company ordered out from
Wednesday night, in pursuances to a
telegram received from marshal liall,
a citizens' posse, under charge of Dep
uty Simmons, was organized and left
hero to act with posses from Demlng,
Lordsburg and other places. The rob
bers aro reported to occupy a strongly
fortified position with plenty
of orms and provisions and the
character of the country is
such that they can successfully
resist a force o many times their num
ber. Every member of tho gang is a
noted criminal and they have been
operating on tho border successfully
for several months, committing crimes
of every description. Tho attack upon
the strong hold of tho robbers will like
ly be made Thursday evening. Tho
.force under Marshal Hall now numbers
nearly one hundred and fifty men, and
a fight will likely occur as tho robbers
havo announced their determination to
never bo taken alive.
' (titt Against I'ndncah.
Paducaii, Ky., Aug. 28. Will Haffey,
ex-member of tho fire department,
brought suit against the city for 85,000
damages. lie recently received pain
ful injuries by a rotten fire alarm polo
falling on him.
To Stem the Falls of Niagara
Would be an easier task than to check the tide of universal confi
dence and ever-swelling public patronage bestowed upon
We give our verbal assurance
for the most satisfactory values
or to refund your money.
We have secured the public confidence by deserving it. We retain
it by a display of practical appreciation.
School will soon commence and the boys will have to have an out
fit. We call your attention to our Boys' and Children's Department,
wihch is now complete with all the latest Fall Styles in Boys' and'
BOYS' LONG 3PAJSTT SUITS.
Boys' Long Pant Suits, good substantial dark grey and
mixed cassimeres, sizes 13 to 19 - - p3.5U
Boys' Long Pant Suits, elegantly mado in strictly all
wool cheviots and cassimeres, blue, black and fancy,
sizes 13 to 19 ----- $5.00
Children's all-wool suits in Eeefers and Juniors, big
sailor collars and heavily braided, Latest Fall Fashions, $l 7K
Clothiers-, Hatters and furnishers,
Cor. Front and Butler sts., 013 "K O, Building
MAKIETTA, OHIO. "
May Do Appointed From the Populists
and Silver Hanks to Co-Opcrato With
the Democratic Committee.
CniCAOo, Aug. 28. The announce
ment of tho appointment of an adviso
ry commltteo of six men outsido tho
regular democratic party, by Chairman
Jones, of tho national committee may
bo expected this week. Tho senator
said Thursday to a reporter for tho
United Associated Presses on the sub
ject: "I am considering tho announcement
of an advisory committee representing
organizations which aro working to
gether with tho democratic party in a
common cause, but I shall not givo out
the names to-day, as I contemplated.
I propose to have six members, who
will represent tho populist, exclusively
silver men and silver republicans. It
is desirable that we should have free
consultation and expression of ideas as
to what ought to bo done and what
ought not This committee will facili
tate our work In tho campaign."
Discussed bjr ExFresldcnt DonJ. Uarrlton
In Carnoclo nail, Now York.
Cauxeoic Ham New Yonn, Aug. 23.
Carnegie hall was crowded to the
rlonrs Thursdnv nlrfhl with nn entliiisl.
astic audienco that had gathered to
hear cx-Prcsidcnt Harrison discuss
the issues of tho campaign. The
occasion was a big republican
rally, held under the auspices of tho
republican state committee. lion.
Chaunccy M. Depcw presided and de
livered a stirring address, as did Pres
ident David T. Hill, of tho Rochester
university. A host of republicans of
national repute occupied seats on the
platform and in tho audience.
Tho hall and stago were beautifully
decorated with tho national colors and
the effect was most pleasing to tho eye.
Tho Seventh regiment band furnished
instrumental music and a glco club
sang campaign songs written for the
Destructive Fire ut Suult 8te Marie.
Saui.t Ste Mahie, Mich., Aug. 28.
Fire started Thursday on North Water
street and before it could bo got under
contrbl over 8300,000 worth of property
was destroyed. Among the burned
buildings are the Soo national bank
block, which cost S100.000; tho Prcnzc
lauer block, Chippewa house, Cleveland
house, Mctzgcr block, Perry hotel,
post office and United States customs
office, telephone exchange and a num
ber of wooden structures. The loss is
about half covered by insurance.
Cleveland uo6S to Now Vork.
Buzzards Bay, Muss., Aug. 28. Tho
steam yacht Sapphire, owned by Mr."
Stlllman, of New York, sailed from
hero o.t 12:45 p. m. for that city with
President Cloveland on board.
Boys' Long Pant Suits, in all tho.
Latest Fall Patterns, checks and
plaids straight out, dou- &"7 Kfl
ble breasted or round cut H "
Boys' Long Pant Suits, handsome
ly made and trimmed, fiy front
coat and vest, in fine
scotches, tweeds, clays
and vicunas, sizes 11 to 20
Child's All-wool Jersey Suits in
blue, heavily braided, sizes 3 to 8
years $I.50f $2.25
This Is absolutely tho biggest bar
gain ever oyered by us in this lino.
Child's all-wool double breasted
suits in blue, black and grey, well
made and trimmed, si- jJ(Y C(
zes 4 to 15 years M JU
Of China, Li Hung Chang, Lands
in New York.
The Renowned Diplomat Becomes the
Guest of the Nation.
lie Is Met by rien. linger, rrcsldent Cleve
land's Representative, and Kscortsd to
tho Ilotel Waldorf, Yellow Jacket,
Peacock Feather and Alt.
New York, Aug. 2S. Li Hung Chang,
viceroy of China, ambassador extra
ordinary to Russia and world
renqwned diplomat, arrived in New
York Friday and became tho guest of
tho nation. The btatcly St. Louis pass
ed Firo Island at 10:33 a. m. with
tho distinguished visitor on board. The
American-built greyhound of the seas
made the trip from Southampton in six
days and three hours. Sho was sa
luted by tho tooting of whistles of the
tugs and steamers as she passed up
tho lower bay and entered tho Nar
rows. Tho day was a perfect one. Bright
sunlight overhead, an atmosphere
clear us crystal, with a tinge of au
tumn coolness in it, a light breeze that
rufilcd tho surfaco of tho bay, com
bined to make tho first view that LI
Hung Chang had of tho harbor of
the metropolis a pleasant one. Added
to its natural beauties was the im
posing spectacle furnished by tho pres
ence of the finest fleet of warships
Uncle Sam has ever gathered together.
They wero the best of tho now navy,
and every vessel was polished and
painted and made ready for 'the re
ception of the honored guest. There
was the fine cruiser New York, flag
ship of the fleet, with Adm. Bunco on
M irTO CHANG.
The cruisers Cincinnati, Columbia,
Kaleigh, Newark", the battle-ships In
diana and Massachusetts, peerless in
their class: tho Maine, tho Texas, the
monitors Amphitrite and Terror, the
ram Katahdin and the dispatch-boat
Dolphin, with the reception committee
on board. Tho men-of-war formed in
double column, and. as the St. Louis
passed between the lines, saluted in
turn with the roar of their batteries.
The vcommittee from the Dolphin
boarded the St. Louis off Quarantine
and accompanied Li Hung Chang to
tho pier of the American lino at the
foot of Fulton street, where tho land
ing was made. ,
Preparations for the reception of the
famaus Chinaman had been carefully
arranged. Maj. Gen. Thomas Buger,
commander of the department of tho
east, as the personal representative of
President Cleveland, with his two staff
officers, Maj. George Vi, Davis
and Capt. Mills; William K.
Rockhill, first assistant secretary of
state, representing his department; the
Chinese minister, Yang Yu, and secre
tary, the Chinese consul, Szc, and a
representative of the United Associa
ted Presses boarded tho United States
dispatch-boat Dolphin early Friday
morning and steamed down tho bay to
meet the ambassador.
After Gen. Ituger and party stepped
aboard the St. Louis they wont imme
diately to the aft drawing room, whore
they wero met by Vice President
Wright, of tho American line. Li was
In his state room and word was sent -to
him that tho government representa
tives were ready to meet him.
5 Li Hung Chang, after a delay of 15
minutes, was conducted to tho draw
ing room by Vice-President Wright
nd his interpreter and secretary. lie
.as- at onco presented to Gen, Ruger,
"I am directed by tho president of
iio United States to meet you and ex
tend to you the freedom of the nation.
1 bid you welcome.''
Tho viceroy bowed his head and
said: "I'thank you for tho courtesy."
LI, was dressed In that highest of
Chinese distinction, the famous yellow
jackdt with accompanying ornament,
the peacock feather, all of which tho
grand secretary was temporarily de
prived of onco because he did not man
a'go tho Chinese-Japanese war to tho
emporcr's liking. If o woro a dark bluo
brocaded surcoat opening on to one of
paler blue, which was turned aside to
display tho yollow riding jacket This
was completed by a "crimson skirt,
which was profusely covered with
The peacock feather hungf rom ared
topped button-crowned mandarian hat
and dropped down to tho .back of his
Li was formally presented to all
present in tho' rqotn, soma dozen or
more. Ho,shbok hands with .them, all.
He was asked if jhew"oudiiko'to"sljp
out on tho deck and1 look at the harbor
as the ship" oailedjup, but- lie 'motioned
that herfcrred to lit down and talk
wlCTl those prcsont.
Gcn. Ituger took a scat to his left and
tho interpreter to the right. The .vice
roy, in a democratic1 position, threw
one knee over the other and began to
ask questions. He would like to know
If the president of the republic was in
TColv Ynrl. ttr, U'fic fnlrT fVinf lt .......
-. .... ..w ,.... .v.. w.ji.v i.w ,.a
and that he would see him Saturday.
To this tho viceroy bowed his head In
It was 1:20 p. m. the steamer touched
tho pier. Li's sedan chair was gotten
ready for hira, but he turned to the
men and said: "I do not need it. I
prefer to,walk upon American shores."
At 11:30, accompanied by the official
party, ho left the steamer by a prlvato
gangway and was greeted by the naval
militia, who beat a welcoming tunc
upon drums. The party descended
from tho upper pier by elevator, which
was elaborately decorated with Chinese
colors, to the floor below,
where another company of tho
naval reserves formed a cordon. Hero
eight carriages were In waiting
for the foreigners. There was a
delay of half an hour in getting away.
In the meantime an immense crowd
had gathered outside the American
line dock, at tho foot of Fulton street
A large force of polico was on hand
and they had all they could do to re
strain the throng.
A detachment of tho Sixth cavalry,
U. S. A., was in waiting to escort tho
envoy and his suite to the Ilotel Wal
dorf. A start was made at two p. m.
In tho first carriage was Li Hung
Chang, his secretary and interpcter;
Gen. Ruger and Mr. Rock
hill, assistant secretary of
state. The rest of the suite followed
in other carriages. As soon as Li's car
riage came oil the pier into West street
half of tho cavalry detachment fell in
and preceded the precession. Tho other
half joined in behind the- last carriago
and in this order the march to tho Wal
dorf hotel was made.
A Mother GUIs Her Three Children anil
Then SulcldeH The Woman was Trobab
Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 2S. At noon
Friday the family of Charles W. Green,
traveling passenger agent of the Big
Four railway, consisting of Mrs. Green
and three children, a boy aged 13; a
girl aged 9, and a little girl of six wero
found dead in their home, 510 West
Thirty-fourth street. All the little
ones were in their beds and the mother
lay dead in a doorway with a revolver
by her side. Tho murder or suicide is
supposed to havo occurred Wednesday
morning, ubout 3 o clock, as at that
hour neighbors heard pistol shots near
the Green home, but no investigation
was made until the non-appearance of
tho Green family led to an Inquiry,
'Mr. Green left tho city a "week ago
last Tuesday to go on a trip to Salt
Lake City with Mr. Lynch, assistant
general passenger agent of the Big
Four. Thursday morning one of tho
neighbors' children went to tho Green
homo to play with the children. Ho
could not find anybody at tho house
and told his parents. They thought it
strange, but did nothing until Friday
morning, when thero was still no signs
of life about the house.
Repeated knocks at the door failed
to bring a response, then a ladder was
raised to a second-story window and
ono of tho neighbors went in and tho
dead bodies of the family wero found.
Mrs. Green had not undressed for bed
and It was evident that she had put tho
children to bod, waiting until they
were asleep, and then sent them into
eternity. Tho only explanation of
tho terrible crime is that Mrs. Green
Mr. Green is now on his way from
Salt Lake. He always appeared very
much devoted to his family. His
friends say his home life was especially
Complete Returns In South Carolina Show
H Total Voto of 70,000.
Columbia, S. C, Aug. 28. -rCorapleto
returns to the state from the primary
elections in this state, which was prin
cipally to nominate a United States
senator, show a total voto of 70,000.
Tho candidates are Gov. Evans, Circuit
Judj'c Earles ana .Tohn Duncan, a clerk
of tho secretary of state. Evans got
SS.391; Earles S0.0S3, and Duncan S.KO'J.
Tho combined voto of Duncan
and Earles , is 30,351 9S0 moro
than Evans. In the second primay,
now necessary, Duncan's vote is al
most certain to go for Earles along with
the heretofore silent vote. Ellcrbo is
overwhelmingly nominated for gover
nor, McSwceney is an-easy winner for
lieutenant governor, Mayfield almost
doubles Robinson for superintendent
of education, and Watts defeats Enich
burg for adjutant general by several
Washington, Aug. 2S. -His said by
thoso in a position to know that during
the forthcoming visit of Mr. Jos. Cham
bcr'aln, IirltlsV secretary pf state fdr'
tho colonics, to New Engla&l, thero
will bo a pre-arranged meeting be
tween that gentleraau and Secretary
Olney for tho purpose of arranging tho
few comparatively insignificant differ
ences remaining between Lord Salis
bury and this government on tho prop
osition to submit tho entire Venezuelan
boundary dispute to arbitration.
ZAN3vu.i.E; O., Aug, 28. Tho Ono
Hundred and Fifty-ninth re-s'mout
hold an enjoyable reunion horc Thurs
day. Adj. Gen. Axllno and Col. W. A.
Taylor mado addresses.
Clinrchlir Jlrlcacte ltounloo.
CqLUMrjuf.'O., Aug. SS. The surveyors
-of "C')iurcliiir, brigade. will hold aro
union here on 'October 14. Thoatt'cnd-
ance of 'all the. old soldiers Is, earnestly,!
daired;- . ". ' "
A cream of tartar Baking Powder. Hignesl
OI all In lAnranlnf, GtrAnnth Tjtttmi lTniisA
Statet Government Food Report.
KOTAL UAKINO POWDER CO., 106 Wall St.,N.Y
Saw and Interottlnc Happening! Within
Tbcy Adulterated Their Milk.
CllAitDo.f , O., Aug. 25. The jury con
victed M. Tcliskl of adulterating milk.
Mr. Tucker, another farmer, charged
with tho same offense, pleaded guilty.
Both were fined S5U and costs. The
cases of Hagcr and Newmeistcr, tho
same charge, aro pending. Tho cheese
men have complained for some time
that their milk has been -watered, and
theso eases are but a fewpf those which
are to bo brought by the state dairy
and food commissioners.
A Missing Heir Wanted.
Glkn Esth, O., Aug. 28. Thomas
Gallagher, sr., died here after a few
days' illness from a trouble which Dr.
Bennett pronounced as approaching as
nearly to cholera as any case ho has
ever met with. The remains were in
terred in the Evergreen cemetery, at
Newport, Ky. A sou, Thomas Galla
gher, jr., left home some time ago, and
relatives have completely lost sight of
him. Mis share of property in New
port awaits him.
Head Seereil l'roni (ho ltodjr.
'Co.mu.mbus, O.. Aug. 28 Flora, tho
two-year-old daughter of Louis Apple,
of First avenue and High street, while
chuhing a little dog across the street in
front of its home Ihursday afternoon,
was struck by a motor car. Her head
was completely severed and rolled oil
at one side of the track. The accident
was witnessed by the little one's mother
from an upstairs window, and the poor
woman is nearly crazed with grief.
KnlRhts of I'ythlos Prize Drill.
Ct.gvei.ant), O., Aug. 2S. In the uni
form rank prize drills of tho Knights
of Pythias, at Euclid Beach park
Thursday, the first prize was awarded
to the Alliance, O., division, tho score
on points being 90. 15. Tho second prize
went to tho Amsterdam, N. Y., divis
ion on a score of 8S.C0. The judges
were chosen from the officers of tho
Seventeen U. S. infantry, now In camp
in this city.
Fitthcr and Daughter Killed by n Train.
Toi.kdo, O., Aug. 28. A special from
Dclphos, O., says: Irvine Clement, a
leading wool grower of Van Wert
county, and his daughter Mary, aged
IS, were struck und killed 'by an cast
bound Clover Leaf train -here Thurs
day ufternoou. Mr. Clement apparent
ly saw tho train coming but drove his
buggy across tho tracks just as the
train reached tho crossing.
Ono Pardon ICeconiuirndrd.
Coi.UJir.US, O., Aug. 28. The board of
pardons Friday morning recommended
the pardon of Louis Day. sent up from
Scioto county last March to serve one
year for publishing a forged older.
Cases were rejected as follows: Wil
liam Ucsscn, Hardin county; Jacob
Robinson, Hocking county; John Fee,
Vinton county; Edward Tracey, Clin
Charged With Kmlie7!t nifiit.
Cuicauo, Aug. 2S. E. D. Smiffon, of
the American Wheelmen's Protective
association, who wns arrested on a
charge of embezzlement, wasdischaged
in court Thursday for lack of evidence.
Harry Barked, who was tho complain
ing witness against SmiiTen, was in
turn arrested on the same charge, caus
ing much surprise. -Barker is charged
by Glenwood Preble, ono of the direc
tors of the association, with embez
zling certain funds collected in Cin
cinnati. The caso will be heard Sep
I STAE f j
I Clothing House. I
Arrival and Departure of Trains.
b. & o. s.w.
Depart -6:00 a. m., io:40 n. m., :00 rm 4i
p. m 7:00 p. m 11:25 p. m.
Abiuve 8:05 a. m., 8:10 a. m., 1!:, p. m., tlM
p. m., 0:40, p. m., 8:55 p. m.
T. & O.C. EX.
Leave 2. 10 p.m., 9:00, 1:00 a.m
Aniuvs ....:', 12:15 p m.7:S0 a.m
O. &. M.
Leave 6:25a.m. 1:51 p. m
arrive 11:15 a. m.f 7:05 p. a
Leave 6:20 a.m., 1:10 p. sa
arrive 10:10 a.m., 5:65 p. m
O. R. It. R. (Eastern Time.)
South 0:S4&.m.; 8:03,7:33p.m.
North 12:S2, 3:50 a.m.; 7:27 p. m
G 'JESTS ESCAPE
Irora a Horning Ilotel nt L.onc Hranch In
fc Their Night Clotlici .
Lono B.uancij. N. J., Aug. 2S. The
St. Itosllio hotel owned by Thaddcus
Brown, was burned at three o'clock
Thursday morning. Twenty guests
were asleep In tho hotel when the fire
was discovered and many of them were
forced to make their escape in their
night clothes. Mrs. Alberta Under
bill, a guest, jumped from a window
and broke her left leg. Mrs. Laura E.
Brown, wife of the proprietor, was in
jured about tho back. The building'
was valued at 515,000. Tho loss is
partly covered by insurance.
Washington Republican Ticket.
Tacojia, Wash., Aug. 28. Tho re
publican state convention Thursday
nominated for governor P. C Sullivan,
national committeeman from Washing
ton. The other nominations: Lieuten
ant governor, J. W. Arrasmith; secre
tary of state, James H. Price; supreme
justice, Judge Hoyt; stato treasurer, J.
King: state auditor, J. E. Frost; attor
ney general, E. W. Ross.
Loalaana Delegates to IndlanapolU.
New Oiilkans, Aug. 58. The state
convention of sound money democrats
met Thursday, and after passing reso
lutions denouncing tho Chicago plat
form, selected Hon. Donclson Cattery,
T. Marshall Miller, E. N. Farrell and
M. II. Spellman, as delegates to Indian
apolis. Chicago Savings Hank Palls.
Chicago, Aug. 28 Tho Avenue Sav
ings bank, at 200 Twenty-first street,
made an assignment in tho county
court Thursday morning to the Title
Guarantee andTrast Co. Accordingto
the statement filed in court the assets
amount to $170,000 and the liabilities
about the same:
Dlod From Her Injuries.
LisnoN, 0., Aug. 28. The six-year-old
daughter of Howard Frew, editor
of the Lisbon Journal, was fatally
burned by her clothes catcbiDg firo
from a candlo which sho hold in her
hand. There was no ono near except
a companion of her own age, and be
fore assistaneo could reach the child
she was burned so badly that she died
senl to the Axylimi.
Cmi.i.icoTHK, O., Aug. 2?. Myrtle
Taylor, of South Salcra, has been sent
to an insane asylum. Sho and her sis
ter, Mrs. Cora Ilryan, were inseparable.
Some time ago the sisters camo to Chil
licotho and advertised a concert. Al
though neither could play, both pound
ed the piano and simply yelled. Their
dress was extremely eccentric.
To Itebulld tho Shops.
Lima, O., Aug. 2S. General Manager
Waldo, of the C, H. & D., was in tho
city to meet a committco of citizens in
regard to the rebuilding of the burned
car sjhops. Some new land will be giv
en the company to extend its shops and
yards. The insurance will bo adjusted
Monday and tho work of rebuilding
will bo begun at once.
American Warship (iocs to Constantino
ple. Washington, Aug. 2S Tho presi
dent has decided to send a warship to
Constantinople, and the little cadet
praetico ship "Iiancroft" has been se
lected as the first American national
vessel bince the ratification of tho
treaty of Berlin to pass the IJosphorus
and anchor in the Golden Horn oppo
site the gardens of the Seraglio.
West Virginia .Miners Strike.
CliAlthnsTOX, W. Va., Aug. 2S. The
miners at Johnson's Crescnt mines aro
on a strike against tho proposed re
duction of five cents per ton, that is,
from 85 to 33 cents, for digging hard
coal. Strikes aro expected to follow at
Eidgcwater and Powellton.
, ? . . j. .